105 George St, Toronto
About this condo
For those who want to share a property with history, without living directly inside of it, the Post House Condos deliver. These modern condos at 105 George Street combine 21st Century living with constant reminders of times gone by.
The Post House Condos building shares a piece of land with two heritage properties: the Bank of Upper Canada, built in 1827, and Toronto’s first post office, built in 1834. The post office still functions today, plus it now features a small museum, while the bank has since been converted into offices. These offer some protection as well: south-facing unit owners need not worry about new towers cropping up and blocking their views, since these buildings are protected properties that aren’t going anywhere anytime soon.
Alterra Group is behind the construction of this luxurious building, along with designs by Wallman Architects and interiors by U31. Completed in 2015, the 22-storey construction contains nearly 300 Toronto condos within its glass confines, and perched atop a yellow brick base.
The amenities are similarly lavish, with residents of the Post House Condos privy to a gym, car share, saunas, yoga studio, barbecues, party room, and games room, plus a 24-hour concierge and guest suites to boot.
At 105 George Street, homes range considerably in size. Toronto condos for sale in this building begin at around 500 square feet for a one-bedroom unit. More spacious homes reach to about 1,200 square feet, and feature one bedroom plus a den or two bedrooms each. And then there are the penthouses, one of which notably boasts two bedrooms plus a den, a 160 square foot terrace, a storage locker and parking space.
Regardless of size, each of these contemporary homes are equipped the freshest interior designs, with elements like ultra-modern kitchens, hardwood floors, and sliding glass doors found throughout the units.
Sprawling ceiling heights allow the Post House Condos to stand out from the crowd. On top of the 9-10.5 foot heights found here, floor to ceiling windows serve to magnify this fact. Private outdoor spaces are also abundant, in the form of balconies or large terraces for penthouse owners. South-facing units have the added bonus of some of the best views in the city, of St. Lawrence Market, Lake Ontario, the Distillery District, and more.
Located in the St. Lawrence Market neighbourhood, this bustling area is the one where all types of Torontonians intersect: professionals, tourists, creatives, foodies, and the list goes on and on. It’s no wonder that this eclectic bunch is attracted to the area, considering its profusion of office towers and heritage buildings, as well as cultural venues and markets.
Standing out is, of course, the St. Lawrence Market itself. While the market was established in 1803, the building that currently hosts vendors five days a week was built in 1968. Inside the market, shoppers can find everything from global assortments of cheeses to local produce and freshly baked bread. Certain stalls in the market are even renowned for their prepared foods, such as Carousel Bakery, which boasts the best peameal bacon sandwiches in the city.
When venturing farther from the market, residents of 105 George Streets will be confronted with endless sources of entertainment. The Rogers Centre and Scotiabank Arena are constantly packed, and whether they welcome sports or music fans simply depends on the day. The CN Tower, Ripleys Aquarium, and Harbourfront Centre are also within close reach, and serve as ideal ways to spend a Saturday or Sunday.
And when date night rolls around, residents of the Post House Condos are also in luck. Between the restaurants and bars along King and Front Streets East, some might find a favourite and become regulars, while others will vow never to visit the same place twice.
105 George Street is a prime locale for venturing around downtown Toronto. Residents without cars can reach Union Station in only 15 minutes on foot, or there is always the option to ride one stop from King Station when the weather refuses to cooperate.
Drivers can use Jarvis Street to reach the Gardiner Expressway, from which they can traverse the southern edge of the city. This highway can also be used to exit the city altogether, as it offers connections with the 427, the Don Valley Parkway, and the Queen Elizabeth Way.
For those planning to travel by air, Pearson International Airport is just over 30 minutes away by car, or about an hour when using public transit. Alternatively, Billy Bishop Toronto City Airport — located where Bathurst Street meets Lake Ontario — can be reached in 30 minutes via streetcars along King and Bathurst Streets.
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